Learning from Latino Teachers
John Wiley & Sons, 5.10.2007 - 288 sivua
Learning from Latino Teachers offers insightful stories and powerful visions in the movement for equitable schools. This compelling book is based on Gilda Ochoa’s in-depth interviews with Latina/o teachers who have a range of teaching experience, in schools with significant Latina/o immigrant populations. The book offers a unique insider's perspective on the educational challenges facing Latina/os. The teachers’ stories offer valuable insights gained from their experiences coming up through the K-12 system as students, and then becoming part of the same system as teachers.
Mitä ihmiset sanovat - Kirjoita arvostelu
Yhtään arvostelua ei löytynyt.
Listening to Latinao Teachers
Explaining the Achievement Gap
Understanding the Experiences of Latinasos in the United States
Family and School
Learning from Latinao Families
What Do We Give Up for an Education?
Supporting Latinasos Throughout the Educational Pipeline
Improving Outcomes for Latinao Students
academic advanced placement afﬁrmed African American Ana Camacho Angelica Angelica Vasquez Asian American attend believes beneﬁts bilingual California challenging Chicana/o Chicano classroom college students color communities counselors course curriculum Cristina Martinez critical cultural deﬁciency curriculum tracking dents didn’t difﬁcult diverse educa English exclusionary expectations feel ﬁnancial aid ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬁve grade graduate Grant High School groups high school teacher ideologies impacts individuals inequality inﬂuence interactions kids Latina/o families Latina/o students Latina/o teachers Latinas/os and education Latino learning Marie Marquez Marie’s MEChA Mexican American Mexican immigrants Mexico middle school teacher Miguel Elias mother narratives NCLB negative neoconservative neoliberal parents percent perspectives placement policies Pomona College programs race/ethnicity racial/ethnic reﬂection role school ofﬁcials school practices signiﬁcant social Spanish language speak Spanish stories struggles teaching There’s tion today’s U.S.-Mexico border understand unequal school United Valenzuela Vivian Sosa you’re